Oil Reset Procedure for Mercedes-Benz CLS500 2006
Simple to follow oil reset procedure for Mercedes-Benz CLS500 for the year 2006.
Oil Reset Procedure for Mercedes-Benz CLS500 for the year 2006
1. Turn ignition to “POSITION 1”.
2. Press the system selection button repeatedly until kilometers are displayed.
3. Press the cluster illumination button quickly 3 times, battery voltage will be displayed an a sound will be heard.
4. Press the up or down arrows until the service menu is displayed.
5. Use the +/- buttons to select “CONFIRM”.
6. Press the system selection button to select “COMPLETE SERVICE” and confirm with system selection button.
7. “SERVICE CONFIRMED” will be displayed.
8. Turn ignition off.
About Mercedes-Benz CLS500
Since 2004, Mercedes-Benz has been manufacturing a series of executive automobiles known as the CLS. The CLS was originally referred to as the CLS-Class.
The first generation of this vehicle was a four-door fastback sedan built on the platform of the E-Class that was marketed as a four-door coupé. Later on, when the CLS was in its second generation, an estate model, also known as a Shooting Brake, was included in the lineup of available vehicles. Although 4MATIC all-wheel drive was not made available until the second generation of the CLS, every model can be purchased as a high-performance AMG variant.
Within the Mercedes model lineup, the CLS range is situated between the E-Class and the S-Class. In general, the CLS range offers models that are less practical than the E-Class on which it is based. Its primary rivals are other fastback sedans, such as the BMW 8 Series Gran Coupe, the Porsche Panamera, and the Audi A7.
It is the second generation of the Mercedes CLS, which is a crossover saloon/coupe that is based on the E-Class. When it was first introduced in 2003, the Mercedes CLS rewrote the rulebook and was an enormous commercial success, with over 170,000 units sold all over the world. Using design elements from the SLS supercar, four new engines, and an ingenious new steering system, Merc hopes to achieve the same level of success with the new version as it did with the previous one. It will go on sale in March of the following year, and the prices will be announced in December.
We tend to focus a lot of attention on the engine on this page (we drove the CLS500, which confusingly now uses a 4.7-liter 402bhp unit, but with twin turbos for the first time, which should mean 30mpg+ and less than 210g/km of CO2), but to be completely honest, the most interesting feature of the new car might very well be its steering. It is an entirely electric system, but it does not suffer from the pulsing, inconsistent weighting, or surging assistance that so frequently affects other configurations of this kind. In point of fact, it appears to be quite natural. Merc takes great pride in the fact that there is no assistance whatsoever when traveling in a straight line, as well as the fact that they used 250 different parameters when tuning the set-up of the vehicle. Simply doing that has resulted in a roughly five percent improvement in fuel economy.
The CLS draws a lot of attention, owing to its unusual styling. Passers-by who can’t see its distinctive badges will exclaim, “What’s that?” Retro comparisons to ancient Rolls-Royce carriage styling will undoubtedly be made, and someone may even spot cues from that distinct 1980 Cadillac Seville’s “bustle trunk.” Mercedes calls it “the world’s first four-door coupe,” despite its gun-slit greenhouse resembling that of a two-door. Perhaps some clever marketing is going on here. Mercedes can test the styling waters with this single model, and if those waters prove too rough, it can withdraw with no repercussions.